Sure even Vince Neil has a taco spot these days, but little compares to these chef-engineered examples.
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The creative Rivera chef will not longer be cooking at Playa, putting his attentions towards his Tamale Museum instead.
The owner offers insight into his forthcoming projects with Nancy Silverton, Walter Manzke, and Neal Fraser.
Overall, the list feels a little more West Coast savvy than year's past.
Dishes include Mao's maize cakes and pork pibil potstickers.
From Niki Nakayama's organic Japanese garden to John Sedlar's rooftop of aeroponic towers, these chefs deserve appluase for their extra efforts in bringing freshly plucked produce to our plates.
Paired with mixologists at the head of the game, John Rivera Sedlar honors the blue agave through new world ingredients and tequila-infused dishes.
Chef John Sedlar artistically commemorates his 1992 march in Moscow's May Victory Day Parade, which came mere months following the fall of The Soviet Union.
The chef is commemorating his march in Moscow's Peace Victory Parade 20 years ago.
Knitting Factory doubles down in NoHo's Arts District with a new concept.
The owner has brought us Picca, Sotto, Short Order, Rivera, and Playa in the last three years alone.
The hospitality entrepreneur claims the restaurant makes $13.5 million every year.
An early appearance will be made by the baked goods at Amy Pressman's Short Cake.
The chef is preparing a five-course menu that follows his career from his teenage years to his current projects.
Four activities to keep you from robbing fruit from off our relatives' graves.
The chef gets due credit for his early innovations and for staging the rare chef comeback.
The critic takes us on a trip back to the eighties, where even then, you could tell John Sedlar was on the cusp of great things.
Looking at his 30-year-old menu, it's clear the king of modern Latin cooking always had vision and an obsession with the artistry of the plate.
This collaboration between Food & Wine and The L.A. Times finds over 30 restaurants and 30 booze shillers at each of the nine scattered events.
Putting Red O at the top of its "Best Mexican" list and giving Loteria two spaces makes the publication strike out on L.A.'s favorite food.